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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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Travel Blogs from Guatemala City
... she explained it was cool enough to wander around town with her own home-made chocolate cake. She certainly does well with the tourists, though she needs to carry more change with her! Otherwise, it was a magnificent slice of cake and I cleared up any crumbs that had been spilt after devouring this tasty treat. The taste of the chocolate I should add, remained with me for 20 mins after eating it. Read the first part here to see the history of chocolate and the Mayas:
... as we approached was like nothing we'd ever seen before. It was not just barren, it was completely desolate and dark. Only a few years ago, Pacaya erupted and sent a river of lava into the valleys below. It wiped out homes, farms, animals and people. We understood enough Spanish to learn that our guide lost everything. He farmed avocados and coffee. He only had the clothes he was wearing after the eruption. Now he made money giving ...
... couple of spiders floating around which keep me on edge, but I've got Mel on hand to deal with them, and its good we don't have to share with anyone else. The host mother, Nivia, doesn't speak a word of English. She cooks us all our meals, and sits with us at the table, the idea being that we practice our Espanol with her while we eat. The first few nights were pretty quiet, just the sound of our forks scraping the plates as we all sat there in silence not being able to communicate. ...
... poverty are the main causes of this shocking statistic. Our teachers told us that some indigenous families in remote areas will eat only corn tortillas (with salt and lime for taste) for their daily food. Also, with the main crops being corn and beans, vegetables are not always accessible except in markets that may be too far away or too expensive for many to reach. Sadly, most Guatemalans can not own their own land, with 7 families owning 75% of the land in Guatemala. Farming ...
We left Copan in yet another shuttle this time it was full with everyone except us going to Antigua which is an hour south west of Guatemala City. We had no idea where the shuttle was going to drop us and lucky for us it dropped us near Zona 2 which was where our hostel was. We got to our hostel around 5pm and walked around for food for dinner but got rejected from one as they didn't speak English..brilliant. We found a family run BBQ style dinner in their garage which seemed ...